Newspaper Page Text
J, i.. .task
fc! . f- &4 ( . fir. If MRS. ROCKEFELLER : RELATES STORY OF in.lunmnTnnm IVIUUN Party Caught in Fierce Bliz zard in Yellowstone Park. MAROONED TWO HOURS, Thrilling But Delightful. She Says of Experience 10,000 Feet Up. B0Z13MAN, Mont., July 10 (Asso elated Press). With their faces bronzed and almost blistered from their experience In facing tho biting winds of tho blizzard that Saturday went ovor the mountain peaks of Ycllowstono National Park, Mrs. Fcrcy Itockcfcller and tho party that accompanied her today told of their experiences. They arrived In Dozcman last night. "It was tho most thrilling experi ence nnd one of tho most delightful. too, that I havo ever known," said Mrs. Rockefeller on her arrival here "Wo wcro not lost, as had been re ported first, but wo wcro caught In a florco snowstorm that rased for nearly two hours on the very summit of Mount Washburn. "When wo left tho lower station of Tellowstono canyorl, the sun was shining und It was a most beautiful day. Wo wcro In u bis touring cur. I want to express my gratltudo to C. ti. Fuller, our chauffeur, who drovo the cur, for ho showed a pluck and per severance thut wo thoroughly appre ciated. "Tho car wan an open ono without sldo curtains, and as wo n eared the top of Mount Washburn tho snow began to fall nnd the wind began to blow a regular gala. Wo thought nothing of that at the time and kept right on up to tho top, over 10,000 feet nboro sea level. "By tho tlmo we reached tho top, however, the mercury had fullen and tho wind was biting cold, whllo tho snow fell In a regular blinding sheet. At tho top of Mount Washburn, for tunately for us, Is a little log cabin. We wcro glad to see that, I can tell you, and wo took refuge In It. All of our party turned In and se cured soma logwood from nearby and some boards. In the cabin was a fire place and tbcro we started u roaring Are. "In tho cabin wo found It cozy and warm. Wc kept tho lire going but us tho snow piled up outstde and tho wind Increased In lury we wondered whether wo were going to bo ma rooned and there was a little fooling of anxiety. None of us said any thing about It, however. "After aliout two hours of heavy snowfall, the wind died down" and the clouds rolled away. Wo climbed Into the big car and started. "It,sccmcd i -d to Iks caught In such a cold, bitter snowstorm In tho mlddlo of July, but we really enjoyed every minute of It." WOMAN KILLS BIG SNAKE; FIVE PHEASANTS IN IT HUcovrrrd mi l'oreli. Her IIIiiit Cut It ()irn, BLOOMSBUIia. Ph., July 10. A foot blacksnakc, killed by Mrs. Glen Andreas, near Kenton, when the rep tile was on her front porch, was cut open by the blows of the womnn in killing it, und the bodies of flvn young pheasants that had been dovourod were revealed. One of the pheasants was not dead when the xnako was killed, hut lived only few minute. HARDING ACTS TO KEEP MAILS (Contlnucd from First Page.) Marshal I. K. Pcarshall of Kansas City, were sent to Slater, Mo., where strikers for sovcral days had been In virtual control of tho Chicago and Alton shops and the town. Marshal Pearshall said ho was prepared to have deputies at all of tho thirteen di vision points In his district. J. A. Haggctt, Marshal for tho Northern Texas District, was guarding malls on tho Texas nnd Pacific, tho Missouri, Kansas and Texas, and tho Great Northern Railroads. Officials of the Missouri Pacific an nounced the annulment of thirty pas senger trains on the company's East ern Division, nddlng that trains on other divisions probably would be dis continued at tho name time. All train service on the International nnd Great Northern from Georgetown to Hound rack, Tex., wasj suspended. Gov. Taylor of Tennessee received appeals to send troops to Memphis. Four special agents for tho Frisco Rood were arrested by Memphis police for carrying conceateu weapons wiiilu off railroad property. Investigations by Stats authorities In Kansas of the wreck of the Golden State Limited on the Rock Island at Topeka were under way. The State also took part In the Investigation of a wreck at Durrtown, Saturday. Announcement was made that the Kansas Industrial Court probably would order an Investigation of the attack upon a Negro porter at Her- rtngton. Kan. Four men, two of them said by officers to be strikers, were jauea as memDers or me party wnicn assaulted the Negro. Disorders sproad to the ySaat when the home of two Baltimore end Ohio employee who refused to Join the strike were bombed at New Cattle, NEW YORK WOMAN CAUGHT IN BLIZZARD 10,000 FEET IN AIR GERMANS WILL PAY CASH THIS YEAR IF (Continued from First Page.) the wholesalo printing of paper marks and tho widespread exportation of capital from tho country. In reparation circles, however, tho opinion seems dally to be gaining giound that tho fundamental reason for tho German financial chaos Ilea in tho total of reparations required, 132 000,000,000 gold marks, which Is re garded In many quarters as Impos sibly high. It is further being -made clear that no adjustment of the total Indem nity to what would be regarded a reasonable flguro can be mado with tho consent of France until thero Is definite- settlement of the whole question of the Interallied debts, which would either result In cancella tion or very indefinite postponement of payments. It Is explained In French quarters that France .cannot possibly pay her debt to the United States under the present conditions. Fruncc, It Is declured, would prob ably agreo to a material roductlon of tho German indemnity If there should be such a readjustment of the Inter allied obligation, and the opinion was expressed that sooner or later thlx idea must bo laid before the Amerlcun Government. Roland W. Boyden, the American representative with tho Reparations Commission, will return to tho United States on the liner France next Satur day, unless he is Instructed to remain during the present crisis, nnd will go to Washington to explain the whole situation to Secretary of Stats Hughes before returning to Paris. PEOPLE'S PARTY ASKS SUPPORT OF GERMAN REPUBLIC Resolution Declares Only Hope of Reconstruction Is on That Basis. BERLIN, July 10 (Associated Press). The Central Committee of the German People's Party (the party with which Hugo Stlnnes, the capi talist. Is so prominently Identified) passed, nt a meeting Sunday, a reso lution embodying tho clearest pro nouncement yet mado In favor of tho republic by tho People's Party. The lesolutlon read: Pa. A striker was shot at New Cas tle. At Knoxvllle, Tenn., a policeman and a Negro striker exchanged thirty shots In n running pistol fight, which resulted In no casualties. The Negro surrendered when his ammunition ran out. Walter Floyd, a Baltimore and Ohio mechanic, was in n hospital as the re suit of a severe beating by six men at ivy city, District of Columbia PARSONS, Kan., July 10. Adit, uen. Charles I. Martin and S00 Kan. sas National Guardsmen took com. mand of the strike situation In Par sons at 4 A. M. to-day. Without any word to city or county officials the troops arrived In town ad were Im mediately quartered In tho M., K. & Railroad's athletic field. Ono of the first acts of Gen. Mar tin was to place a ban on all street meetings. An official order was also served on all dealers in firearms threatening arrest to any one selling nrearms or ummunltlon during the military rule. WASHINGTON. July 10. At torney ueneral tmugneriy on his io turn to Washington this morning, alter a week's absence In Ohio, Im mediately took up consideration of the railroad strike with Alfred Thorn, General Counsel of the Asso elation of Railway Executives. JEALOUS IU'SDAND MOOTS DOAltDBn, Anthony Vtttale, a boarder at the homa of Marino Rlrello, No. 117 South Essex Avenuo, Orange, was shot through lh chest sarly to-day by Rlvello, bl ctuw of th Istter's Jealousy pf Vlt ia.s s auaiuioni to Mrs. Rlvtllo. no cording to the rotlco. Rlvello eicapsd Vllta.li is in a critical condition. MOVING DURING RAIL STRIKE BAND ALLAYS FEAR OF 551 PASSENGERS ON DISABLED BOAT Musicians Play as Little Silver Whistles for Assistance Off the Highlands. While the slron of tho Patten Line steamboat Little Sliver wan blown for assistance a mllo oft Atlantlo High lands Inst night, tho band played to divert the minds of the 551 paasen gcrs, most of them women and chll dren. Many did not know the boat was disabled and drifting helplessly ntll the steamboat Albertlna of the Merchants Shipping Company of Red Bank, N. J., came alongside half an hour later. The Little Silver left Atlantic High lands at 6. SO for the Battery. Most of the women and children had been pending the day at the seashore. The boat had to stop fifteen minutes after leaving the Highlands because of en gine trouble. When Capt. Edwards learned that the machinery could not bo repaired last night he blew for help. The sea was calm and thero was no danger, but to guard against possible alarm on the part of the passengers the band played popular airs con- tantly. When the Albertlna came alongside and ran out gangplanks, the 651 were transferred without mishap. They were landed at the Battery at 10 by the Albertlna. Tho disabled vessel was towed to the company pier at West 12th Street by the steamboat Mary Patten. HUTCHISON LEADS AS U. S. OPEN GOLF (Continued From First Page.) ways and greens as soft as sponges as a result of a drenching rain this morning, more .than 100 golfers started the first qualifying rounds. Where drives had been, rolling 300 375 yards In the practice rounds because of the concrete condition of the fairways, even such hitters aa Abe Mitchell, the British star, to-day could get no bette rthan 2S0. The greens were so soft that a high ball would lodge In the ground. Indications were, howover, that by -morrow the course would be In perfect condition barring further moisture. Abe Mitchell and R. W. rulkshank Shockemaxon, N, J., both pros. each turned In a It for the first nine. against par 24. Chick" Kvans, the Chicago ama- Uur and Jim Barnes of Pelham, Manor, N. Y., present national open champion, were paired together, mak ing the turn with Jim scoring a 37. Chick" had a S3 as a result of miss ing a two-foot putt in the ninth. vans took a six on the par 4 sixth, pushing two shots Into the rough. The average scores were around 38. Twenty-four players In each of the three groups playing to-day, to-mor row and Wednesday qualify for the finals. Shortly after noon Charles Hoffnor of Phllmont, Pa., turned In the rirst par score of the day, a 36-34-70. JUSTICE GARRETSON IS DEAD AT ELMHURST Iletlrc.d From Supreme Court Bench In 1010. a. J. Oarretson, former Supreme Court Justice, died last night In his home at No. 220 Broadway, Elmhuit, Queens. Oarret J. uarretspn was born at New town, L. I.. July 16, 1817, the son of the Rev. John Oarretson. He received much of his early education in the Flushing Institute ana was auimucd to the bar In IMS. After savernl years of private practice ha held a number of public offices, necoming a miriOKatc In 1810. County Judge In 1885, member of the Qreater New York Charter Commission In 1896 and Supreme Court Justice In the same year. He retired from the bench In 191C. Ilo was a member of the Queens Chamber of Commnrce and Past Master o( the Mltpuh Masonic Lodge at Newtown, Ho Is survived by lila second wife, Sara Wilson aarretson. nnd by four children of his nrat marriage. Funeral arrangements have not been announced. CAMPAIGN LAUNCHED TO FINANCE THE MINES Appeal In Nome of "llnmniiltr and Initio, " Say Kiimla Arr I.ott. IIAZELTON, Pn . July 10. A campaign was launched in the an thracite coal fields to-dny for funds to Cjrry on tb- work .f Urn United Mine Workers In its efforts to obtain higher wage rates for the miners. circular sent out announces that the appoal Is made In the name of "hu manlty, Justice and progress." It Is explained that the number of strikes in other Btutes, together with the law suits against the union, have seriously reauceq its funds, necce Itatlng further financial assistance BO BtlJf DOWN BY HOSPITAL, AMBIT. AXCE. Thomas Dognan, ton, of No. SOS First Avenuo. was run down by an automo hlln ambulance from Oouvernaur Hna. pltal while playlng ln front of hti homa plUl wun coniuaioni ot uia body. THE EVENING WORLD, Southern Railway By Its White-Collar General Manager and Clerks at Chattanooga, in Dun garces, Clean Engines and Move Traffic. CHATTANOOGA, July 10 (Copyright). Tho General Manager of the Southern Railway Lines West, tn overalls, In a pit, attacking clinkers in englno fire boxes; other high railway officials in dungarees performing similar labors these are the sights that to-day are coming about the Southern's local shops. When the shopmen left their Jobi the office force chucked white collars and the like service and went back to the Jobs of All took a hand In cleaning cinders, connecting hose, Inspecting equipment and In general assisting In the work of keeping everything In shape so that trains would move on schedule. To-day they still aro at It, although they are bringing In more and mnre actual workers to take over their Im promptu Jobs. Tho pit men, whoc lean nnd mnke fires, were not ordered on strike, but they went out. Every time a train comes In off the road the engine must bo nttended to, old Arcs extinguished and the firebox cleaned. Soon after tho pit men quit, traffic began to hult. because tho engines were not In shape. General Manager Stanfleld SERVICE ON ERIE BADLY CRIPPLED; T( (Continued From First Page.) accident to the compressed air ma chinery. Strike leaders Bald there probably had been an accident be cause of the use of unskilled work men. Denial of the Erie officials that ther have employed Hindu strikebreakers was discounted to-day when a number of Hindus on their way to the' shops of the Lincoln Construction Company and the Wagner Construction Com pany, which are doing the repair work for the Erie, were held up by the po lice and not allowed to get within range of the strikers' pickets. Capt. Hayes declared that the employment of Hindu coolies might lead to vio lence. AH the other lallroads tn the metropolitan territory appeared to be functioning normally; to-day and tho officials claimed that they are gradually filling up their shop forces. Specific declarations that the strike Is practically over as far as their roads is concerned, were made by rep resentatives of the New York Central, New York, New Haven and Hartford, Pennsylvania, Long Island, Lehigh Valley, Baltimore and Ohio and Cen tral Railroad of New Jersey. The railroad representatives also declared that many of the strikers re turned to work to-day, They denied that they had made overtures to the older men to return on the basis of seniority they en- Joyed before the strike. The strikers, on the other hand, say that the rail roads have threatened the strikers with the loss of pension and senior ity rights. At a meeting of 400 Bal timore and Ohio strikers at Staple- ton, Staten Island, this morning a resolution was adopted pledging the men to ignore the seniority and, pen sion annulment orders which, It was claimed, had been Issued against them. All the ratlroad representatives united In declaring that strikers re turning to work will be taken on as new men. The New York Central spokesmen said there are more men at work In the West Albany locomo tive shops the most important on the system to-day than there were before the strike. The Pennsylvania Rvlroad's repre sentative said that the work of re placing the strikers is progressing slowly because they are selecting only skilled men, and that more than half the applicants for Jobs In the machine shops and roundhouses are turned away. The represents tlvcs of the strikers questioned this statomcnt, saying that practically all the competent locomotive and car re pair workers In tho country are members of the five craft unions that went on strike, and that the only competent men at work are desert ers from the union and they are few and far between. At the headquarters of the strikers in Jersey City It was stated that two foremen in the Erie shops, who have been with the road mors than twenty years, were discharged this morning because they refused to do Journey men's work In connection with the re duced air pMssure. At the eamo headquarters it was stated the en gineers on the Erie and Jersey Con trol had complained that their loco motives ore Improperly cleaned and that some of them are dangerous. Circulars addressed "To the shop men, maintenance of way men, clerics ana otners arrected by the wage re ductlons," urging defiance of the courts and the armed forces of the United Rtntes, were reported to have been found on the doorsteps of many railroad workers In New York. The cancellation ot these trains by the Erie, it was stated, will delay pas sengers but a few minutes, since faster suburban trains, carrying add! tlonal equipment, will make extra stops for tho passengers ordinarily using the cancelled trains. The trains cancelled and those re placing them are: New York Division No. 121. be tween Jersey City and Paterson, to be covered by No. 121 ; No. 137, be tween jersey and Paterson. by No, lit; No. 60, between Suffem and Jer sey City, by No. S3; No, 120, between nuincnora ana jersey Cltv. by no 1S4; No, 114, between Lakeview and jersey uity. by No. 110: No. H7. be tween Jersey City and Waldwlck NO. 01. New Jersey and Now York Divi YARD Wl sion -o. sol, between Spring Val MONDAY, JULY 10, Kept Operating Employees with them some twenty years of collar other days, called for volunteers. His work waa thorough. All passenger traffic has been handled with expedition, as has most freight, especially the big fruit ape clals carrying North tho melon and peach crops, and the cattle trains, while oil tanks have been shoved South nearly on time. Thero has been no disorder here and no professional strikebreakers have been Imported. Tho pollco, heav lly reinforced, have had nothing to do. Officials of tho company have been most conciliatory toward strikers. They havo not Issued ultimatums. They take the position that It is poor policy to create bad feeling. The re suit Is that the strikers are loud In their praise of officials, but bitter against the Railway Labor Board. Icy nnd Jersey City, to be covered by No. 606: No. 627, between Jersey City and Hillsdale, by No. 629; train No. 625, a semi-ezpress, will stop at An derson Street, Hackensack, Northern Division No. 1105 be tween Jersey City and Cressklll, will be covered by No. 1107. No. 1111 be tween Jersey City and Nyack, by No. 1119. No. 1124 between Cressklll und Jersey City, by No. 1126. No. 1UB between New York and Jersey City, by No. 1140. Qreonwood Lake Division No. 404 between West Orange and Jersey, by Nos. 406 and SOS. No. 419 between Jersey City and West Orange, by No. 539. No. S37 will stop at Orange. No. 61S, between Essex Fells and Jersey City, by No. 020. No. S21 between Jersey City and Essex Fells, by Nos. 623 and 621. New York, Susquehanna and West ern Division No. 933 between Jersey City and North Paterson will be cov ered by No. 91C and No. 946 between North Paterson and Jersey City will be covered by No. 922. Most of the railroads last Thursday set noon to-day as the time the strikers had to return to work or lose their seniority and pension rights. The Erie, Central of Jersey, Pennsyl vania, which are among these roads, reported that some men hod returned to work this morning, but were un able to give figures. The Lacka wanna, which stated its men lost these rights when they stopped work, also reported some men had returned. The Lackawanna also denied that its clerks held a strike vote yesterday. William Galish, a Central of New Jersey car inspector, who refused to answer tho strike call, was set upon by six strikers yesterday and cut about the head and face. Joseph Pocel, a striker, was arrested, charged with assault. The Central Strike Committee an nounced that three brakemen had been discharged in the New York Central's Mott Haven yards for re fusing to apply air-brake hose. The local trainmen's brotherhood, it was said, had demanded the reinstate ment of the men on the ground that no other employee was required to do the work of a Btriklng shop craftsman. Union leaders declared to-day that every precaution waa being taken by them to prevent violence and disorder and that they would ask co-operation of the Federal authorities in ousting the Communist agitators who have been working among the strikers. The ptcket lines around all yards. ehops and terminals are to be doubled to-day, but all other strikers have been ordered to stay away from rail road property, according to the lead ers. Guards armed with riot guns have been stationed around the Lack awanna yards and terminal In Ho- boken, but no disorder was reported. The railroad officials say they ex pect hundreds of strikers to return to work to-day and save the Jobs that have been kept open for them, and that the places of all who do not re turn will be filled Immediately. The railroads are attempting to fill the places of tho strikers with students from technical colleges and schools, it was said. The striko leaders say practically none ot thetr men will return to work to-day. There are to be thirteen mass meetings throughout the district. STATE TROOPS CLEAN UP WET" DETROIT SUBURBS VlllsiKr President Hopes for Year With trnperfumed Urrsttha. DETROIT, July 10. Bootleggers In Detroit's river suburbs were In a panic to-day, state troopers yesterday ami last nlglit cleaned out Korrt city. Acting under direct orders from Gov. Groesbeck, the troopers smashed Into rUliWvn cstasnisrr.cnts, arrested nln; teen, anu coniiscaieu iweive amis, a truckload of liquor and quantities of firearm. President Charles liegeman, after the raid, saiil: "I nope we can go a year now without smelling liquor on any one Dream. The Governor, In ordering the State troops to the river town, plainly de clared tnat nncnig&n s oarnary coast must be cleaned out and up." 18,000 CHICAGO ST11HBT CAll MKN BALLOT ON STUIKU. CHICAGO, July 10. Thirteen thous and Chicago street car employees bal Voted on a strike to-day. The vote la expected to be overwhelmingly In favor of a walkout. The ballot was on a pro posed 26 per cent, wage decrease. IS OPERATED BY HAND lOSl, TOO MEN KILLED MYSTERIOUSLY AT BIRTHDAY PARTY Six Shots Fired After Guests Drank Heavily, Jersey Police Say. John Mauro, No. 145 Woodbrldg Avenue, and Joseph Voce, No. 62 Woodbridge Avenue, Highland Park, New Brunswick, N, J., were shot and killed early this morning following a birthday party held at Mauro's home. The party started in the afternoon, and police said the scoro of neigh bors who attended had been drinking heavily. While they were leaving, three shots were heard sear Mauro's house. Mauro ran to the street. Three more shots were heard, which struck Mauro In the head. Ho was dead when carried into the house. The body of Voce waa found near the house. He had been shot through the Jaw and neck and waa dead. Police of Highland Park questioned those at the party and arrested Cin cletto Qeorgiano, No. 118 Woodbridge Avenue, at his home. He had been shot tn the right hand. Police say those at the party told them Qeorgiano had been acting sus piciously at Mauro's home alt day and was known to bear Mauro 111 feeling. Oeorglano claimed that when he left Mauro's homo he walked to his own with Bam Morrell, No. 63 Woodbridge Avenue. He said they heard shots and saw a man firing a revolver. Qeorgiano said he attempted to take the gun from this man and in the struggle was shot in the hand. Morrell also was taken into custody pending investigation. No motive for the shooting has been established. LENGLEN DEFEATS 6-2, 6-4 (Continued From First Page.) I did to you In New York last year; you have beaten me. After this match, Mile. Lenglen and Miss Elizabeth Ryan of California reached the semi-final round In the Women's Doubles by defeating Miss Rose and Mrs. Youle, England, 7 5, 62. In the mixed doubles, W. C. Craw ley and Miss Kathleen McKane, Eng land, defeated Werthelm and Mrs. Lambert Chambers, England, 6 3, 63. In the third round of the men's singles J. Brugnon and M. Du Pont, France, defeated J. B. Gilbert and C. R. Sherwell, England, 3 6, 6 3, 63, 61. Dean Mathey and G. C. Caner, United States, defeated Hadi and Rutnam, India, 2 6, 6 3, 63, 36, 64. A. G. WaUon and J. Washer, Belgium, defeated Eltringham and Tlradell Green, England, 62, 64, -4. II. L. Barclay and Werthelm, Eng land, defeated C. P. Dixon and Bel grave, England, 7 5, 6 1, C 3. Mathey and Caner, alter aeieaxing Hadl and Rutnam, won rrom uapt. H. 8. L. Baiclay and R. C. Werthelm, 6 4, 86, 63 and 64. SHIP NEWS INFORMATION Dtte To -Day. Kroonluid. Antwtrp June 19 Drottnlnsholm, Gothenburg Jtn 30 Helllg 01v, Christum June 30 Cedrlc, Liverpool July 1 Ponce, Bin Juan ......July J Morro Castle, IUvan July 7 llersenefjord, Berstn f V 1 A4fn, Cristobal.... J" V Banta Teresa, Cristobal July 3 Due To-Mottow. R.-.I. Tl.vrn JU1T S Mount'carroll. Hamburg Juris 2 Olympic. Southampton July 8 Boutnern uross. mo -- jy Ai..rln. Londonderry June 30 Gtn. W. C. Oorsas, Cristobal July Blboney, Havana July Due Wednesday. Pres. Adsms, Ixjadoit July 2 Vauban. Duenos Aires. Juns 21 zn. Kingston July 0 Dve Thurtaav. Sletapan. Bsnta Marta July 8 Hannover, urtmin Due Friday. Chicago, Havre a n-mn .......... July 4 July l nusjunnii, -- nottardam, Rotterdam Manusl Oalvo. Cadli Mauritania, Southampton .July fi .. .June 80 ...July 8 Ball To-Day. Malls Close. Bsila. Acropolis. Piraeus .... o.ooa.u. Roma, Marselllea 11,30 A.M. 3.00 P.M. 3.00 P.M Sail To-M arrow. Malls Closa. Balls. Reliancs, Hamburg ... o.w a.m. Ilrrcniarla, flouthamp- 10.00 A.M. ,nn m.w A.M. Noon Noon Danta Alisnijn. ry ";; Santa Ana. Cristobal. . 10.00 A.M. 1.00 P.M. Hall Wednesday. Malls Close. Sails. 2.00 P.M a.oo P.M. Prss. Monroe, Queens- town St. 1'aul, Hamburg 10.MA. XI. 11.00 A.M. Estonia, Dantls 11.30 A.M. 3.00 P.M. Clai Maoinioan, Caps 12.00 M. J.00 P.M. .. n. Tier- 11.00 A.M. Tivtvea, Kingston ..... 11.00 A.M Huron, Turns jsiu.. . BaO Thursday. Malls Close. Carmenta. Liverpool .. f.OOA.M. "ttnT."':.. "J ":i0.00A.M. Moro'caslfs Havana. 7,30 A.M. Bail Friday. Malls Close. Munarro, Nassau 7.30 A.M. BaU Saturday. Malls Close. Olympic. Southampton. T.00 A.M. Dadagry, Tenerlf fe. . . . 8.00 A.M. Drottnlnsholm. oothen- 0m.tV.hA"f.t."ai.ooA.if. Noon Sails. Noon 1.00 P.M. 3.00 P.M 11.00 A.M Balls. 11.00 A.M Ball. 11.00 A.M, Noon Noon Noon Noon Noon Noon Noon Noon 8,00 P.M. FIND SECRET SAFE, TEAR IT LOOSE AND TAKE $12,000 GEMS Electric Drill Used to Force Lock $6Sq War Stamps and Cash in Loot. A sscreted wall safe was torn from its bedding, the lock drilled out and lit, (80 In Jewelry, War Baring Stamps and cash stolen from the home of Angelo O. Faseany, No. 2E01 Frlsble Avenue, the Bronx, between noon yesterday and 10.80 o'clock last night, when the family returned from a birthday party. Although the loss has been reported to the police, there Is as yet no trace of the robbers or the loot. The main loss was In Jewelry, amounting to 812,000, and consisting in part of a pair of 10-carat diamond earrings, a 7-carat man's ring and a 6-carat woman's ring. There was evi dence that other rooms In the house had been entered, but nothing- clso waa stolen. The thieves left behind n numbor of drills nnd a length of elec tric wire, showing they had usod an electric drill to take out the note lock. When Faaany, who Is a builder, nnd his wlfo nnd eev.en children left tho house about noon It was securely locked but no ono waa left to net as caretaker. When tho party returned it was found that two rear doors had been forced. The house, a colonial type stucco building, has two resi dences nenr it, one fifty, nnothcr ono hundred feet away, but none of tho persons in these heard or saw tho robbers. PRESIDENT TO OFFER BY GOVERNMENT IN COAL STRIKE (Continued From First Page ) a single body to lay down a national scale. Secretaries Hoover, Davis and Fall conferred with the President while the coming of the anthracite repre sentatives was awnlted. Upon their arrival the entire group went Into the President'!! office. President Harding's proposals were put before the operators and miners' union officials In the form of a letter and both Hides In the bituminous In- dustry left the 'White House to con sider them at separate meetings. The anthracite operators and miners re mained, however. The commission, as outlined by the President, would consist of three mem bers appointed by the United Mine Workers of America, three appointed by the operators and five representa tives of the public, named by the President. The operators nnd miners were un derstood to have been asked to give their response to the proposal by to night. Tho Arbitration Commission would be expected to have Its award ready by Aug. 10, but If unable to arrange a new scale by that date, tho scale which expired April 1, would be con tinued from Aug. 10 to March 1, 1923. In outlining to the miners and operators representatives his proposal for Government arbitration, President Harding said: "The information has como to me that your conference Is deadlocked, or at the best, attempting to agree on plans which will require extended time to work out. I have said hereto fore that the Goevrnment prefers you who are parties to the dispute should settle It among yourselves, because you best understand all the problems Involved. The Government cannot settle it for you. It will force no man to work against his free will. It will force no man to employ men against the free exercise ot an employer's rights. The Government will not be partisan, but the Government Is concerned with coal production sufficient to meet the industrial and transportation require ments of the country and to safeguard against a fuel famine when winter comes again, and it is desired to have production resumed at once. "Your Government does desire to be helpful. With such a thought therefore, I submit to you the follow ing proposal: "Mine workers are to return to work on the scalo of wages which ex pired March 31 last, and mlnoB now idle because ot strike or suspended operation to resume activities, without Interference with activities of mines now working. The 1922 scale to be ef fective until Aug. 10, 1922. "A coal commission to bo created at once, consisting of three mombors se lected by the mine workers, three members selected by the mine oper ators, and five members to be named by the President. All decisions by this commltteo shall be accepted ah final. "This commission to determine if possible, within thirty days from to day, for the miners on strike a tem porary basic wage scale, which scalo shall be effective until March l, 1923. In event that the commission Is un able to report Its Bcale by AuguBt 10, It shall havo power to direct contin ued work on 1922 Bcalo until super seding scale Is ready. "The Commission shall Investigate exhaustively every phase of the coal Industry, It shall reveal every cost ot production and transportation The President will ask Congress to confer for the most thorough Inves tigation, and make appropriations necessary to do such work. The commission shall make reccomsnda tlons looking to the establishment and maintenance of Industrial peace in the coal Industry, the elimination MISS M'CORMICK ON HER WAY HERE TO VISIT JOHN D. lie Is Expected to Sail fof Europe on Friday With Her Father, cniCAOO, July 19, Harold V. Kd. Cormlok, his dAUtfhUr Mathilda Bnetj) his son Fowlsr, wilt leave for EurorJ Friday. Fowler McCormlck has been In Nc ' York several days, having left CnioftKO last Thursday. Miss McCormlck Ml her way East will visit her grand father, John V. Rockefeller. It U said she will make one more att)tnzit to win his consent to her tnarrUf tO) Max Oser, middle-aged Swiss tlorsV man, whose advent as the fiance at tho seventeen-year-old heiress caused such a stir In society on Doth sides of the Atlantlo. Whether she wins Mr. Rockefeller's consent or not It i generally believed she will mako no attempt If she still intends to go through with the mar riage to wed Oser. at least until she attains her majority next April. This Is almost assured through an agree ment mado between Harold McCor mlck and his former wife, Mrs. Edith Rockefeller McCormlck, in the Pro bato Court recently, when Mr. Mc Cormlck was appointed Mathllde'a i guardian on her own petition. . It is understood he will go first to V London and attend the much post-!, poned wedding of Miss Mary London ' Eakcr and Alltster McCormlck if it Is J , held. Later, it Is stated, he will go to r l'aris for a period, and possibly irUa Af) HathUde to Switzerland. ARBITRATION 7 i of waste due to Intermlttency an instability, und suggest plans for de pendable fuel supply. "I have taken this short cut to , resumption of operations because t bellevo it to be tn the interest of th public welfare. It Is that simple form of adjusting disputes which answetl the call of good conscience and a Just civilization. When two great forces do not agree there must be a peace ful way to adjustment and such an arbitration opens the way. "I do not expect reply without due consideration. Please take the pro posal to separate conferences. I wasit you to appraise the Hituatlon, weigh yoiir responsibilities and then answer this proposal as you wish to be ap praised by American public opinion. I am speaking first of all for the pub lic Interest, but I am likewise mindful of the rights of both workers and, operators. You are also an lnnepar. able part of that public Interest. WitM) due regard for all concerned it ough 4 to be easy to find a way ot resume 1 activities and command tho appro wi of the American public." t ARREST DEPUTIES AFTER TWO MINERS ARE SLAIN, ONE HURT Claim They Were 'Attacked by Strikers; Fuse and Caps Found. UNIONTOWN. Pa., July 10. Tw Deputy Sheriffs, a man who accom panied them and three striking miners wero brought to the county Jail hcia to-day nnd aro being held In connect tion with a shooting at New Geneva last night, when two striking miners) were shot and killed and another wounded so seriously, he Is expected to die. According to tho Sheriff the two) deputies, L. F. Lincoln Jr., and J. C Colbum, accompanied by W. C. Wat son, were walking near a miners' tenf colony when John Cawllschak, m striking miner, fired upon them. This deputies returned the Are and AndjJ IJabinaK and lion uaiausxy were, After the shooting other deputieiis arrested their brother ofilcers MqWSrf Watson, Cawllschak, Steve Youhat and John Novotney. They searched. . the tents and Sheriff Shaw re port e J J they found about 16 feet ot fuse and I some dynamite caps. ' MACHINE GUNS COVER KENTUCKY COAL MINE ' I'nlon Men Declared to Hure Praijj1 ilinru Anomrr Nasiaorc, MADISONVILLE, Ky., July 10. Ma chine KunH mounted on four hills com manded tho Sunlight Coat Mine near here to-day fotlowing reports of Im pending violence from strikers. Judge; C. C Glveni, who asked for the Stats troops, said he anticipated no fighting, "now that we have adequate proteo tlon." The Judge declared "certain conser vative union men" had told him 4 "repetition Of th Horrln ma.aaacr''' would bo staged. WOMAN DIES OF OAS rOISONIG Mrs. Louise MacQregor, thirty-six years old, of No. 300 West 49th Street, widow of a physician, who, according to the pollco, last Friday night, In haled gas through a tube at her home, died to-day in Bellevue Hospital front the effects ot gas poisoning, nnss on nooxnxACK btaitd. faC Napoleon Llgglnt, fourteen ysars oUS, ot No. 1J Third Avenue, dl.d sodaeeV .hlnad at a boothlsrv ..,? lr- Xl East Mb. Stmt. si !